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. >> how did chahazeh got asylum? >> he knew what to present and what not to present. >> the fbi have been all over him like a rash yet the immigration judge doesn't know this? who dropped the ball? >> good question. we don't know. >> this is the 2002 court documents in which the judge granted chahazeh asylum saying he remained to a group that were hopelessly in debt. >> he helped him fill out the application. it's in her handwriting. >> it was unusual for a federal judge to grant asylum based on a group called hopeless debtors. >> he wshe was a superior court judge for 8 years and a senior analyst for fox news. >> the federal judge concluded he would be tortured or killed when if he went back there. >> in 2007 fbi claims he is a danger to national security. >> he was connected to the hijackers. >> in 2007 the board of appeals reopened chehazeh's case. he had high powered attorneys. >> not only did they assist him he has attorneys working for him free. >> despite numerous requests by fox files for an interview of written statements neither chehazeh or his attorneys would speak to us. in a
just briefly is the challenges posed to, frankly the fbi general counsel's office and its problems that i think are general to other general counsel's in the intelligence community as well as doj. and that is really three particular areas that i'm going to focus on. the jones decision from last year going dark which i will describe for those he don't know what that entails, and the problems with cyber initiatives that are going on. and all those i think are examples of the challenges of new technology when we have old law. i think when i look at this, give you my frame of reference when i'm approaching these. i think of a 19th century as industrial revolution i think the 20 century as modern medicine. i think of the 21st century even though we're only 13 years into it as the age of new technology. and the problem i see is that you have 19th, 18th, 17th century borders. you have nationstates with their individual laws, that you have crime that is transcending all that. and so we are wrestling with how do you do with those anomalies and how do you update the law to kc those tensions
what the fbi now knows and take you inside the daring crime. >>> we begin, though, with that manhunt. a massive search for a brazen killer who walked up to the doorstep of colorado's prison chief, rang the bell and shot tom clements dead. this is a fast moving story. casey weyand joins us. what's the latest, casey? >> reporter: the latest is, anderson, authorities are asking for help from the public. because they don't have a good sense of who this shooter might have been. the latest bit of information they are pursuing is they're looking for a woman who they describe as a speed walker, who was walking through this neighborhood, she's described as a woman between the ages of 35 and 50 years old, wearing a cap, a jacket, and pants, light-colored pants, exercising through the neighborhood. they say she is not a suspect, but they believe she may have information that could help them potentially identify -- help to identify who the killer might be. they are also looking for a vehicle, a late '80s, early '90s model vehicle described as boxy in nature, perhaps an older lincoln or a cadilla
minutes inside that museum. what they did inside largely remains a mystery to this day. the fbi now says it believes it knows who's behind the heist. when it happened, suspicion quickly fell on the museum's security guards. for the first time, one of those guards is sharing his story on camera in an exclusive interview with randi kaye. >> reporter: there was no trace of the thieves. authorities got an idea of what the bad guys looked like from the two night watchmen. the only ones to see the thieves up close. but it all happened so fast. they were tied up and blindfolded within minutes. watchman rick abbott gave this description to his sketch artist. >> the guy who was dealing with me was kind of taller and skinny and wearing gold-framed like round glasses, if i remember correctly. he had a mustache. i remember before he arrested me that it looked really greasy, i remember thinking that. he was using some funky kind of wax on that thing or something like that. it was probably a fake mustache. >> reporter: but the description from rick and the other guard didn't satisfy the fbi. even rick
leader from chicago, is assassinated in his bed by the local police working with the fbi. and organizations like the urban league and the naacp turn out in force in protest. here's on the top a rally in new york, on the bottom limo, ohio. who knew that was a national community that would combat fascism? lima, ohio. here's washington d.c. detroit on the top. new orleans, you see a raid here. below, philadelphia. omaha. this is just to give you a flavor of some of the sort of spread of the party. so i want to close with just a couple words about, about why and what that might say more generally about insurgent movements. you know, there's different kinds of politics, and a lot of political power is built from below and people n, and they work with each other, and they do organizing work. and, um, but there are only, there are limits to those kinds of power and those kind of organizing. institutionalized power usually is used to build and consolidate power for people in charge of those institutions. and so there are many moments in history where people have been able to make
. the fbi came out, i mean this is incredible. they know, they say, who stole 13 precious art works, valued at $500 billion. they were stolen from isabella's gardener museum in boston in 1990. but here's the incredible thing, people. the fbi won't name the suspects because of the statute of limitations. it's run out. they cannot charge anyone with the theft. okay, so somebody or some people now have a rembrandt and vermier which they can sell on the black market. it's never been recovered. the lesson is this, if you want to steal art, do a good job and keep it hidden long enough and you won't go to jail. i don't know how else to interpret that. >>> the ncaa tournament kicks off tomorrow. we're serious about march madness here at cnn. we have our own bracket challenge. our jay bell says we're not alone. he is founder of pregame.com and tells us more than 100 million people worldwide are expected to wager more than $12 billion on the bracket. it won't be a slam dunk. my bracket will be a slam dunk to beat if you're in any way decent i'm the anti-hoop after all go. to cnn.com/brackets. >>> it'
or the other. >> the fbi agent in charge. >> guilty of two double homicide. >> sheila baltazar. >> he could have killed all of them. >> the supreme court justice. >> not proven. >> the witness. >> guilty. >> camille bell. >> innocent but stupid. >> that first task force detective. >> no maybes, ifs. guilty. the right man for those homicides is in jail. >>> the original audience verdict, guilty. 69%. innocent 4%. not proven either way, 27%. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> hello, everyone. don lemon here and the stories that you are talking about, but first, the day's headlines. president barack obama back home after a busy trip to the middle east and he arrived at andrews air force base after the trip that took him to jordan and the west bank. secretary john kerry did not arrive on air force one. he stayed around to talk to the israeli leader e. >>> the motion to vacate is granted. >>> david ranta spent 23 years in prison for a murd her didn't commit. he was wrongfully convicted of killing a rabbi, and the lawyer says that his client plans to kill the city of new york. >>> and joe
apartment in singapore. the fbi is now investigating the case. secretary of state john kerry and attorney general eric hold rer asking questions of the singapore government. singapore police say todd committed suicide. todd's parents say it was murder. now shane todd was found dead in his apartment in june just hours after his last day working for a prestigious government research firm. but did his work make him a target? >> reporter: shane todd, 31 years old, had a phd in electrical engineering and by all accounts a very bright future. he was working for the institute of micro electronics or ime, a prominent singapore research facility. his project involved creating faster, more powerful semiconductors. his parents say that in his last few months he was stressed, even expressing fear for his life. he had told them he didn't feel right about his work. that it might be illegal, even a risk to u.s. national security. with little faith in the singapore police and the fbi unable to help in a foreign country, the todds had little choice but to launch their own investigation. rick todd had pict
, these are hearty people here. are they sick of the winter weather? you bet they are. >> thank you, susan. the fbi joining the search for a missing student. he didn't have his wallet or cell phone and he disappeared. [ male announcer ] this one goes out to all the allergy muddlers. you know who you are. you can part a crowd, without saying a word... if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze... you stash tissues like a squirrel stashes nuts... well muddlers, muddle no more. try zyrtec®. it gives you powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because zyrtec® starts working at hour one on the first day you take it. claritin® doesn't start working until hour three. zyrtec®. love the air. it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. cisco. tomorrow starts here. weeks since the schoolteacher went missing in new orleans, and there's still no ass
to the series. thanks. the fbi wrapped up a news coffin in a possible break in what is called the most valuable museum heist of all time. the thieves made off with a half billion dollars in stolen paintings. wait until you hear how they did it. plus, dr. ben carson took to the stage this weekend and suggested at cpac that some of the changes underway in america are threatening to destroy our country. and he was clearly blaming president obama for many of them. his arguments next. >> fox news alert. a fbi news conference wrapping up on the priceiest heist of all time. police believed two men disgussed as delivers made off with a pile of priceless art work from the isabela museum in boston. and valued by some up to a half a billion dollars, billion with a b. the fbi believed it's determined where the art was stolen years after the threat theft and knows the identity of the thieves. okay. 1990? and they held the news conference in an appeal for more tips. and named a couple of organized crime figures as part of their investigation as we learn more, we will bring this to you. well, dr. ben carson
after one of the biggest art heists in u.s. history, the fbi announces they know who did it. details ahead. i'm a conservative investor. but that doesn't mean i don't want to make money. i love making money. i try to be smart with my investments. i also try to keep my costs down. what's your plan? ishares. low cost and tax efficient. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. britta olsen is my patient. i spend long hours with her checking her heart rate, administering her medication, and just making her comfortable. one night britta told me about a tradition in denmark, "when a person dies," she said, "someone must open the window so the soul can depart." i smiled and squeezed her hand. "not tonight, britta. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. >>> in crime and punishment
guilty. >> the defense attorney. >> not proven. one way or the other. >> the fbi agent in charge. >> guilty of two double homicide. >> sheila baltazar. >> he could have killed all of them. >> the supreme court justice. >> not proven. >> the witness. >> guilty. >> camille bell. >> innocent but stupid. >> that first task force detective. >> no maybes, ifs. guilty. the right man for those homicides is in jail. >> the original audience verdict, guilty. 69%. innocent 4%. innocent 4%. not proven either way, 27%. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> hello everyone. don lemon here. the stories you're talking about in just a moment. but first, let's get you up to speed on some of the day's headlines. president barack obama back home after a busy trip to the middle east. he arrived at joint base andrews earlier after his first visit to israel as president. the trip also took him to the west bank and jordan. secretary of state john kerry didn't return on air force one. he stayed behind to hold separate talks with israeli and palestinian leaders. >>> the defendant's motion to vacate the
of the victim.and police do not have any suspects. this was antioch's second murder of the year. the f-b-i and rohnert police are looking for a serial bank robber called "the hoodie bandit". this is a surveillance photo of the man suspected of robbing three banks in sonoma county. he's known for giving out demand notes -- and wearing a hooded sweatshirt during the robberies. police say he was last seen getting into 1990's jeep wrangler with faded red paint. ahead at eight. some google employees are being exposed to cancer- causing chemicals while on the job. celebration in san francisco is in jeopardy. how much money is needed to keep the party going. and new study shows more children are being diagnosed with autism. details coming up next. well, well, well. growing up, we didn't have u-verse. we couldn't record four shows at the same time. in my day, you were lucky if you could record two shows. and if mom was recording her dumb show and dad was recording his dumb show then, by george, that's all we watched. and we liked it! today's kids got it so good. [ male announcer ] call to get u-ve
for a week. coming up, why the fbi is expanding the search area. it what's droid-recognition ? understanding you clearly... what is the capital of zimbabwe ? ... the first time you ask with the google voice search. the droid razr maxx hd by motorola. droid recognition. droid powerful. to prove to you that aleve is the better choice for him, he's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with him all day as he goes back to taking tylenol. i was okay, but after lunch my knee started to hurt again. and now i've got to take more pills. ♪ yup. another pill stop. can i get my aleve back yet? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. ♪ [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap. the longest 4g lte battery in a razr thin profile. with 32 hours of battery life that turns an all-nighter, into a two-nighter. the droid razr maxx hd by motorola. droid-endurance. droid-powerful. >> a search for a brown university student who went missing more than a week ago is being expanded. the teen was found on brown's campus on saturday morning. we have the latest. >> the fbi has jo
't have jobs or food to put on the table. >> what is concerning, that we have on the defense side, f.b.i. training manuals that don't even mention the word islam. don't mention the word muslims or jihad. those have been completely purged. we also have nuclear defense missiles i think are cut ever since barack obama has come into office. yeah, now he is talking about interceptors over to alaska but that was only pretty much in response to the north korean threat because he got caught on that. rather than that all of our defenses have been going downward. >> sean: i agree, good point. joel, you have written from the last jihad and written a lot of novels. every time i read them i'm thinking these scenarios that you are writing about seem very possible to me. you have a very dark, twisted mind. [ laughter ] >> i look at worst case scenarios. that is where we are. the new novel is damascus count down. what if an american president miscalculates, he tries diplomacy and it doesn't work. what if an american president doesn't give israel a green light and pressures that don't strike but israel d
-powerful. >> harris: fbi agents joining police in the hunt for are a missing student from brown university in rhode island. the search for the student now expanding from boston to philadelphia. he is 22 years old. last seen march 16. he left his wallet and his phone behind in his apartment. he is described as 6'2", about 130-pounds. any one with information should providence police. >>> a huge man hunt with a break. investigators saying they have a suspect in the murder of the man who used to run the colorado entire prison system who was shot to death when answered his front door earlier this week. he was the director of colorado department of corrections and investigators are saying a man who died during a gun battle with texas authorities on thursday is the prime suspect. the man, evan spencer was paroled from a colorado prison in january. with more on this, dominik dean dinatale from the newsroom. >> reporter: investigators say they don't know if he was even aware that he was the state prison director. they do know he was a member of a dangerous white supremeacist prison gang. considered one of
susan rice blamed the deadly attack on a video. the f.b.i. investigating how a man was able to pose as a pilot and gain ablg ses to the -- access to a u.s. airways cockpit flight in philadelphia. the man had on an air france uniform and i.d. and ended up in the jump seat behind the captain. he was caught when he failed to show real credentials. the airlines says no passengers were ever in danger. those are your headlines this friday morning. >>steve: meanwhile president obama on his way now to bethlehem. he visited israel's memorial to the holocaust victims a short time ago during the third day of his first presidential trip to israel. >>brian: we're live in jerusalem following the trip. hey, leland. >> good morning, brian. the issue from the president is not so much what he's saying. he's saying the same thing in terms of the substantive issues about iran and about a palestinian state. but more about how he is saying it. he's going out of his way to show great empathy towards the israeli people and boy is it working. front page of both daily newspapers here, you say president obama
the fbi is looking into this prostitution beef. that's what i have heard anyway. however, let's just stay with this for a minute. so menendez now, all since jump has said this is a a smear. >> um-huh. >> okay. and enemies of mine have tried to do this. and now it looks like, wiehl, that he was correct. >> he has a case here. no matter what these women say now. nobody is going to believe them. because if they say now they go back and say. >> bill: can't be doing that. >> they say they were bought, this and that. >> put the pieces together and talk about the facts. this started with the daily caller had an interview and you see on your screen right now. one of the women said she was paid to have sex with the senator. fine. the "the washington post" did a story. they talked through. they are ♪ sure one of the women they spoke to was in fact the same person that was in the daily caller. then they in fact backed off of that story. so there is some confusion as to with respect to that one person. >> as it stands now, i think the fair thing and you guys disagree. tell me. is to give senator me
those use to kill colorado's top prison official. now the fbi is checking to see whether this is all connected to the recent killing of a texas county prosecutor. and number one, police have arrested two teens this 17-year-old and a 14-year-old boy in the shooting death of this baby in a stroller and the wounding of the baby's mother in georgia. and that's "the fox report's" top five. and ton this day in 1969. aclu became the first and only school to win three state ncaa men's basketball championships. that was the streak. with legendary coach john and roster that included future nba great kareem abdul jabbar. the bruins entered the tournament as a clear cut favorite. they survived a big scare from drake from semi finals. in the matchup trounced. injury plagued purdue. bill o'reilly up. stretch the streak to an incredible seven straight championships all under coach wooden. it was a three pete on the college courts 34 years ago today. and now you know the news for this friday, march the 22nd. mom's birthday. happy birthday, mom. see you back here monday. >> bill: the o'reilly factor
, the $500 million art heist from the museum 23 years ago. the fbi says now they believe they know who did it. we will take you inside the crime in a special hour report. "piers morgan live" starts right now. >>> tonight, the extraordinary moment as two sandy hook parents came face-to-face with the father of killer adam lanza. >> i wanted to speak to him as one father to another father. >> emilie parker was 6 years old when she was murdered with 19 of her class mates. now her father joins me for an emotional interview. >> my daughter is beautiful and she is going to be great and she is going to continue to touch lives of countless numbers of people. >>> the former nra operative gets personal. >> we saved the british people because the americans had the guns. >> what he thinks of reducing gun violence in america. >>> also, where senators stand on the assault weapons ban. i'm demanding answers and tonight, we are giving it to you. >>> and a man on a mission. heartthrob and hollywood star gerard butler taking on the bad guys, working closely with navy s.e.a.l.s to make it happen. >> they are so
paterno was fired, i have it in my hands, this is an interview he gave to an fbi trained investigator, a former police officer saying that nothing happened in the shower that night. mcqueary is lying and the investigators trying to get him to lie. >> i mean these are pretty startling allegations. now victim two never testified, ann, as you know. if he was saying what ziegler was saying he was saying that he was the greatest thing that ever happened to him, no molestation, why didn't they put him on the stand? >> absolutely. the thing that comes down to this, in the michael jackson trial, 40-year-old men don't have sleepovers. jerry sandusky, grown men don't shower with little boys. the fact is they have to try this case which is a really difficult case in a defense. and the fact is should they put the environmenvidence on in yes. they said we didn't have time. we should get a new trial. we weren't really ready. we want to have a doover. some maybe this is the kind of thing they'll throw-in an appeal that didn't work on a new trial motion. the problem is one kid said it didn't happen.
in the house rules for the ethics committee that says that another body is looking into something like the fbi or something like the irs and the ethics committee is aware of it, they have the option of not opening their own inquiry. if there is something like a thel dui case, chances are ethics committee will not give into that and let local authorities proceed. if a member is convicted of a felony, or indicted for a felony, they have to open proceedings at they choose not to go forward, they have to explain why. generally, they will defer to local law enforcement for something like a dui. salt greg is calling from lake tahoe, calif., good morning. help but thinkt that congressional ethics is a term which is an oxymoron. on the other hand, i recognize the difficulty. i watched of the charles rangel hearing come start to finish. it impressed upon the the difficulty of the matter. you had an equal number of members of each side on the panel. opendly, the hearings are but a lot of the matters are closed. in other words, the facts at issue are not always revealed. it is hard to discern as a citize
, the costs of the war now estimated to top $5 trillion. then the fbi's top lawyer on how law enforcement investigations are keeping up with new technology without breaking the law. that's followed by a house appropriations subcommittee looking into agriculture department spending. >> let's go straight to a personal topic. you've been on the commission since 2006. the chairman has been on since i believe 2009. his term is a. yours will be up next year. should we expect to see some term over at the commission speak what you should always see turnout because we all have staggered terms. the past six years have flown by very quickly, and we shall see. i get asked this question every couple of years and we've been almost seven years. i multiply thinking about but we shall see. >> thinking about what? >> what to do next. i have thought about that several times, what comes after the commission. a limited government personnel i think it should stay in the positions forever. at the same time i love my job. that's part of what is keeping me here and we have a lot of important work to do. spent thi
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)